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you want to talk to me about? >> we know you don't have health insurance. >> we love you no matter what, but it's time to get covered. >> that's it? health insurance? >> it's important. >> i know. and i'll do it. >> so that's what they want you to do. brian joins us today. >> yes. >> that's what they want you to do over thanksgiving. >> role play? role play? i'll be the nasty self-obsessed child who doesn't want to get health insurance so they feel they can get a slice of life that will alarm people to go out and get health care. it's not going to be effective. no one sits down at the table even on thanksgiving. they're grabbing stuff, going, watching football, talking to their cousins. i am fascinated by the role play slice of life acting that's going on right now. are they casting or fixing it? >> sounds like you don't have fun role play, that that's sort of your problem. >> you have other kinds -- anyway. >> yes. >> so the table, obama care. any chance? >> it's just so pathetic. this is so desperate because they need the young, healthy people. they have to suck the money out of
. >> is the shooter a federal employee? >> i don't know. >> was he ever? >> i don't know. >> does the fbi know? >> indicate why he was -- >> not that i'm aware of. >> chief, of course there were earlier reports of multiple suspects, 10, 15 minutes ago, we saw a person in handcuffs. can you explain? >> you know, in a dynamic situation where things unfold so rapidly, and many people come in, there is, there's always chaos in any type of event like this. and there's always the, everybody's always thinking forward as to whether or not there's additional suspects. as we stand here right now, there is only one individual that is responsible for this as we know as that active shooter in our terminal. and i want to follow up a little on what the mayor said. this individual was shooting as he went into the terminal. i repeat, they didn't hesitate. they went after this individual and confronted this individual in our airport. unfortunately, it involved an officer involved shooting, but that's what needed to be done in that particular situation and that was heroic. we practiced that this. not more than t
brazen, that never happens, these things usually go in a vault and don't leak. one thing that is perhaps more important as chris christie moves forward and thinks about running, there are more important things such as the justice department investigation. he locatbblobbyed for a securit firm. one interesting nugget in the book, the romney campaign apparently referred to the vice presidential search process which was top secret as "project gold fish," and christie's nickname was puffer fish. they had a variety of names, fish consin, for wisconsin. i should say, though, piers, a number of people from both parties are casting doubt on the situation. i talked to beth myers, she for one said she never heard of project gold fish or any of these nicknames, so that is just one person starting to poke holes in some of the accounts. >> we know that according to the book, chris christie called mitt romney at one stage, when newt gingrich won big in the primary. he said get out of your crouch and kick the [ bleep ] out of this guy. that is what you should do, he is a joke and you're allowing him to
delivering two things many typhoon victims don't have. food and clean water. >> we had about 20 sites. people that have not had any contact before. probably double in the next doubleday's. >> a first look at the carrier's humanitarian mission. many houses had no roofs. others were destroyed. the moment our chopper landed residents formed a human chain unloading more than 150 boxes of supplies in a matter of minutes. >> a lot o small villages. luckily because of the ships we can access most of them. doctors deliver a truckload of medical supies outside conditions are worse. contaminated water is a breeding ground for cholera and hepatitis. neighborhoods of the more than piles of debris. >> i think they need a lot of help. >> reporter: amid the rubble the smell of death. >> dead bodies are brought to the curb, put in body bags and then picked up by garbage trucks. >> mile after mile bodies line the streets. the debtor stacked high. a trash truck is the hearse. destroying more than property. for some it also took their dignity. another issue, some criticized local officials for allowing i commer
to mayor of las vegas. how did you become known as a mob lawyer? >> you don't start off as a mob lawyer. there's been authors who suggested i was sent out by mobsters to represent bob interest in las vegas. they did not have any particular casino here to take a little piece of it. i came out here with the expectation of not even practicing criminal law. i went into the das office of the clerk while doing similar work. i one day a fellow came for bankruptcy. i take care of him. we had met him. he was a car dealer in those days it was friendlier and the sense the sense you could talk to a car dealer not concern yourself with a suggestion that perhaps are taken out of the house, that kind of thing. one day he calls and says he'd like a bankruptcy. come on down. i had an office over a flower shop in the roses that wafted through the floor. it was very romantic. i think a church in $250. he was happy. i was happy. a couple weeks later, a phone call comes into the pit of the hotel where he was dealing the cards. the person on the end of the phone said, who is the best criminal lawyer las vega
and his girlfriend's breast implants. >> we just rushed him. >> kroft: guns out, "fbi. don't move"? >> i asked him to identify himself, and that didn't go over well. he asked me to "f"-ing identify myself. and i asked him, "are you whitey bulger?" and he said yes. >> i volunteered. i don't blame nothing on anybody. i don't blame nothing on myself, i don't blame nothing on my leaders. in fact, i had good leaders. >> pelley: we've seen a lot of stories about veterans and post- traumatic stress disorder, but tonight, for the first time, we're able to show you new therapies that are changing the lives of vets and their families. after eight weeks here, how are you doing? >> how am i doing? i don't know yet. that's an honest answer. but i know deep down inside, things will work themselves out. >> people assume, when my hair is long, that i'm a lot cooler than i actually am. i'm not opposed to this misconception. >> cooper: malcolm gladwell is a best-selling author who has made a career by challenging conventional wisdom. in his new book, he questions history, business, sports, even the wisdom
mike, what do we know? >> reporter: we don't know a lot. the access road century boulevard shut down leading into lax. there were many people in terminal 3 because of the weather situation on the east coast. multiple delays had lax and other airports around the country more packed than usual. when this happened it was a packed terminal. 9:30 pacific time, exchange of gunfire. eyewitness reports we've not confirmed this independently, an individual with a rifle near the checkpoint at virgin america opened fire. there was an exchange of gunfire. two victims shot they have been removed to loem local hospitals. the alleged suspect himself is also hit. he's been removed as well. still a fluid situation in that we don't know the way it has been resolved except the suspect, person identified as the suspect has been shot. we don't know if he's in custody or the condition of the three. this happened at 9:30 in the morning at one of the busiest airports in the country. right now you can see a situation where access has been restricted or shut down as main access roads in the terminal itse
the imposters of pretended patriotism. ben frankly warned us about sacrifice. i don't know if i read that in your book? >> those that would sacrifice freedom deserve none or something to that effect. >> yeah, for security. >> right. >> neither. and it's, you know, i just did an article today on they discovered, it was a very good article, i thought, in "the new york times" that the voluntary leaks of the government on august 2nd about the conversation between al-qaeda and the head of yemen was actually did more harm to national security than all of the pape ors -- you all saw that -- released by snowden, for example. but it's, again, an example of the cynical use of national security. that if the government does it, it's legitimate. and the fact is that most of the classified information shouldn't be classified, but it's routinely leaked as was the story about the success of that electronic surveillance because hay wanted to -- they wanted to show that what nsa does is necessary. so it was actually shut down, the communication. you know, the government, if they leak, it's legitimate.
to the shooting. he described a white male, clean cut guy with a rifle. we don't know the, we can't independently verify if this person was an actual eyewitness to this event but local radio here did present him as one. we do know that terminal 3 is the place where the shooting actually happened according to local officials here. we also know that the area around the airport is just jam packed with cars, police obviously shutting down access to the airport to try to get control of this situation. also want to talk about just over the last couple of weeks, wolf, it's been a very, very difficult time for l.a.x. in terms of potential security problems. you probably recall just within the last several weeks, there was a tsa agent who was arrested for making threats against l.a.x. claiming he would plant explosivesen an blow up the airport. also not long ago, there were a couple of contractor employees arrested at l.a.x. for planting dry ice bombs, which is a very bizarre incident. apparently some sort of a prank gone wrong. obviously, this incident though appears much more serious, wolf. >> when you
is sorry to the millions of americans that are losing their healthcare plans because the coverage don't doesn't meet the requirements mandated by the affordable care act. the president has been saying for years if he the they like tr plans they can keep them. will see you back here at 11:00 eastern and 8:00 west edmonton:. the fda takes a hit on obese tea. owety. owe obesity of is this a band-aid on a far larger problem? >> john kerr kerry announces a l in geneva. >>> j why did that documentary never see the light of day in america? the block buster director and sir jackie stewart will join us with that story. >>> i'm antonio mora we begin with this your health and the fda. most people know that transfats can be really bad for you. now the food and drug administration has put out a propos al thaal that could see transfats banned from the diet they raise bad cholesterol and they have no known health benefit or safety limit. to understand the significance of the proposal i'm joined by dean ornis. thiornishi dean great to have you with us what did you think when you heard this announceme
ation anyway. you don't need thank transfats there is an economi transfats increase the risk of diabetes and the chronic inflammation. and i bet you anything that those numbers are a underestimatation. people have been eating less transfats and the fda dr requird them to be inincluded on food labels. americans consumed ha 4 and a hf grams of transfat and in resent years the levels of the transfatty acids in adult blood streams have dropped 60%. is the fda late to the party with this proposal? >> better late than never. i have a lot of admiration for from peggy hamburg. there is a lot of money at stake here. there is a lot of pressure from food mrves manufacturers sayingy wait a minute i don't want to o that. the reason the transfat levels have dropped is because cops companies have stopped using them in their products. is that the end all or be all? of course not, but it's a good start. julie greenseed had this to say about the move on al jazeera. most manufacturers and restaurants have gotten rid of transfat that is the good news. >> and now the oils are available and they don't coast
. bill: there it is for now and what about it? jonas, good morning to you. did he go far enough? >> i don't think so. that sounded like the most passive-aggressive apology we have heard from a president in a while. bill: you say the was too cute, using a passive voice. >> he said we could have been more clear. that implies they were clear about something and they were honest about something, just not clear enough about it when in reality they were clearly dishonest. they said something over and over again were clearly that wasn't true. he can't admit that. this whole statement doesn't jive with the rest of his statement that these aren't the droids you are looking for. i don't think this will clear the air. i think they are trying to buy time. bill: because? what comes next? >> we don't know what kathleen sebelius is about to say. maybe she says she designed this website in a drunken stupor like the toronto mayor. but it sounds like they are laying the ground work for a website that won't work november 30. he's trying to give the democrats some flexibility that he met with this week. bill
, and they may be right, they may be wrong but i would say that i don't trust any experts. and that's just my professional constitution. i'm hopeful often that once i do the research myself, and once i go to try to back it up, that i can demonstrate that that person was right. but i never take anyone's word, intel of done my own reporting. >> -- until i've done my own reporting. >> i just wanted to say, i spent an entire night last week reading nina's book cover to cover completely mesmerized. and it's hard to mesmerized at that level, especially given the way and and my background. >> who are you? >> my name is -- i have spent a great amount of my life so far on these issues, and when i started reading nina's book i was very effort. my heart was pounding because i could tell how fair she was trying to be and i was like, is jeffrey sachs going to get away with this? to me it's not a matter of jeffrey sachs. it's beyond him. it's an entire thinking class of people who never ever would ever imagine in the minds but africans, just like anyone else, are no different than anyone else. the only way
are the short options we should consider in addressing those liability concerns? >> i don't think i am expert enough yet in the pending legislation to offer a specific use i will refer to secretary beers who i think knows it better. >> is that true? >> i have been at it longer, senator. [laughter] >> do you want to take a shot at it? >> as explored with senator coburn, i think what we need is for the liability protection to create the willingness for the private sector to share information about a data breach as soon as they experience it. them as quickly as possible and we can protect others as quickly as possible. protection liability is constructed -- i am not a lawyer, i cannot do find that in the legal terms that you all need to put into the law, but i -- we arewould be ready and willing to help with ethical assistance on trying to define precisely what it ought earlierlike as we tried with the last attempt to write the legislation in this body. mr. olson? >> i don't have anything to add on that cyber legislation. >> thank you. let's talk a bit about the lone wolves, american c
. >> the insurance company -- >> they tricked people into the exchanges. >> the insurance companies don't like the individual market as it's constructed. that individual market is going away. they don't want to invest in it. the insurance companies are making that choice, not the president. >> gentleman. this raises a bigger question. who gets to decide. you said well, we improved the policies, right? who gets to decide what's a good policy or not? our college john roberts did a story about a woman named betsy who is losing her insurance. let's look at that. >> i was very happy with my plan and then i got a letter saying i would have to pick a new one. >> her premiums would have to go up to $450 to $871. >> the deductible with that plan is $12700. i can't afford a deductible of $12700. >> why does betsy need you or president obama telling her what insurance she needs. >> two reasons, if she goes in and that insurance doesn't cover enough, which is typically what happens, and she gets sick, typically we who are insured pay the difference. just as we have safety standards for cars, you can't buy
screw around with the power of the president? i don't think u.s. steel or any other companies want internal rev enough agents checking expense accounts. want government to go back to he tell bills to fine out who was with you? these are real quotes. now, if the kens were prepared to do this to stop a steel price hike, what they do to keep the presidency in their hands? some of you know i worked for robert kennedy. no public figure i admired more. but this this dark side. they get away with it but people know that something is up. one of those underground things that know. it's all kind of underground. last, 1968. what happens? so here are two notions. if there's no war in vietnam, then richard nixon's most powerful argument for the presidency -- i know the world, i know the soviet union, i can bring peace to vietnam -- is irrelevant, and the republicans can find somebody who could actually win elections, say the governorship of california by a million votes. reagan made a very lame last minute bid for the nomination. take away the vietnam war, nixon's strong point, and i realize t
of the legal advisers because their work for the court is absolutely crucial. i don't think it's well understood by anybody outside the court and the role they play is extremely important, and i hope that, perhaps, to have a humanist talk about them and their role and where it fits in everything, so one time thing, jim eluded to this, but it's my view that we should all keep in mind when talking about foreign intelligence collection, foreign -- the function of the agencies charged with that responsibility, and then the activity of the judiciary, a limited activity under the foreign intelligence surveillance act, that if you look at article ii, and, of course, that's the article and constitution that establishes the office of the president and gives the president his responsibilities and authority, you don't find the word "judge" in there at all. now, this is a very unique circumstance where the third branch actually plays a role in overseeing the activities of the executive in app area in which the executive constitutionally has exclusive responsibility, the conduct of our foreign aff
versal hamburger access. now true, some of the 15 percent they don't have hamburgers because they are vegetarian and some because they would have a hot dog. so only truly five percent can't get hamburger. but with obama burger it will be raised from 5 to 7.50. that is because they will pay for the ones that don't have burgers. some will get obama burgers for free. and others will pay $2 for a $5 burger that now cost 7.50. and so many people decided they want free burger and 7.50 for $2 that the people who used to buy the $5 burger and thought they would have to pay accept.50. they are going to have to pay $10 for the burgers to make up for the difference of the free ones and reduced cost. so here's what we are going to do. we want to do our part. we'll give all of the folks here in our studio audience, a coupon. that's right. it will let them pay $10 for the $five obama burger. now, it's not a coupon that lets them have a $10 burger for $5. but a $5 burger for $10. you follow me so far? some of the customers they don't want the deluxe burger because they can't afford it. but
employee? >> i don't know. >> was he ever? >> i don't know. [ indiscernible ] >> not that i'm aware of. [ indiscernible ] >> no, we've -- in a dynamic situation where things unfold so rapidly and many people come in, there's always chaos in any type of event like this and always the -- everybody is always thinking forward as to whether or not there's additional suspects. as we stand here now, there's only one individual responsible for this as we know as the active -- as that active shooter in our terminal. i want to follow up a little bit on what the mayor said regarding the officers that went in after this individual. this individual was shooting as he went into the -- into the terminal. the officers didn't -- i repeat, they didn't hesitate. they went after this individual and they confronted this individual in our airport. and unfortunately, it involved an officer-involved shooting but that's what needed to be done and that was heroic. we practiced to this not more than three weeks ago. we took everyone of our officers parks trol officers and couple hundred officers from the los ang
. [laughter] >> i don't think it works for that. >> oh, okay. >> thank you very much for coming. >> yeah. [applause] [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] >> i think regardless where you are on the political spectrum, we are fortunate and grateful we live in the united states of america. it's a very unique place, and if america was considered to be a product, and we do try to sell our product overseas, what's our brand? i think our brand is a constitution, the rule of law, and our value system. under that brand and under that value system, there is that notion of equal under the eyes of the law, and i know that brand and value system is the ada, trying to balance the rights of americans with diabetics. >> this is a treaty. a treaty is a law. the emotional and political arguments in favor of the treaty, no one can disagree with these arguments, but the question is, will the treaty have the legal effect that's being proctored by the proponents of the treaty? we don't hear citations to the articles of the treaty. we don't hear consideration of the reports, the concluding obser
than directed against the homeland. that is not to say that we still don't face a threat, and it's certainly not to say that home grown violent extremists are inconsequential. far from it. >> i've always tell that our strongest -- felt that our strongest line of defense against these threats really is a strong intelligence-gathering capability. to what extempt has, you know, the nsa disclosures, how extensive is has the harm been in terms of those intelligence-gathering capabilities? director olsen? >> i would echo the comments recently of director clapper who characterized them as extremely damaging. there's no doubt that those disclosures have made our job harder. we've seen that terrorists, our adversaries are seeking to learn about the ways that we collect intelligence and seeking to adapt ask change the -- and change the ways they communicate in order to avoid our surveillance. so it's made our job significantly harder. >> how cowe repair the damage of it? director comey? what does congress need to do? what do we need to resist, potentially? >> i agree with what matt said ab
apologized for unspecified mistakes. we don't know what he is taking full responsibility for. he made these allegations days after the police chief of toronto said that they have digital video that shows the mayor allegedly smoking crack cocaine. mayor ford addressed that and said that it should be made public. listen to what he had to say earlier today. i want the police chief bill blair to release this video for every single person in the city to see. whatever it shows people need to see it and people need to judge for themselves what they see on the video. page after page it blacked out but it showed him in a crack house with three alleged gang members. the logic must be that he's certain that he is not on there. even if he was smoking a people they don't know what was in that pipe. you would think that after they had asked for him to step down. that has gone up about five percent. it is a fascinating story. officer walked away and then came back to shoot him again. he died and now officials are trying to figure out if security changes needed there. they are looking at the security
. that is it for this "special report," fair, balanced and unafraid. greta goes "on the record" right now and don't forget the online show. >>> wow! it is ugly. the obamacare rollout going from messy to ugly. we know lying to congress is fine but lying to the american people is not. >>. madam secretary i repeat my request for you resign. >> i appreciate the secretary's candor and the web site has got to get fixed. >> i think she needs to resign. >> i'm accountable. >> so a convicted felon could be a navigator and could acquire sensitive personal information? >> that is possible. >> that's just an open door for these fraudsters to come in and take advantage of them. >> so obama and kathleen sebelius have no problem whatsoever making you, when you sign up for obamacare give your most private information to a convicted felon. everybody apparently liked their plans. so why the hell do we have to do this in the first place? >> a lot of people thought they were buying coverage that turned out not to be so good. >> i will remind you some people like to drive a ford, not a ferrari and some people like to drink ou
want to tantalize you to make sure you look around and see three or four people you don't know and you introduce yourself. and it is a celebration of my inclusion among 15 people i greatly admire who are being presented with the medal of freedom by president obama. there's no president in history from whose hand i would be more honored to receive this medal. and it gives me a chance to say here i'm especially grateful for this lunch because when we get the medal, we can't talk it turns out. i'm grateful to have the opportunity to say here that i would be crazy if i didn't understand that this was a medal for the entire women's movement. [ applause ] it belongs to shirley chism and patsy and in the future it would be great for robin morgan -- i'm lobbying a little bit here. barbara smith. and so many more. and it has already honored rosa parks and rachel carson and dorothy and my dear friend chief of the cherokee nation who i accompanied when she received her medal. now, of course with all of that company i get uppity, i can remember dick cheney received as did henry hyde whose self-nam
nice job. no, no, no, no, no! stop! (grunting) (duncan groaning) we need him alive. don't move. don't, don't. we need to minimize the poison spreading through your body. let me do it. i spoke to burton, i get it. if you die, we die. what the hell are you doing? this is our chance, just kill him! just do it, just get it over with! just do it! we can't. i'll explain later. please just get my medical bag, i need a scalpel. why the hell are you doing this? this is the poison you gave me to use on the president. some of it went in. i need to know what it is. it's a paralytic. it's fast acting. i'll lose muscle function, the ability to breathe, speak. i'm not dead yet, you move an inch and i'll put you down for good. drop it. ellen: how much time do we have? a few minutes. i need to cut it out. there's a knife in my hip, use it. (groaning) this is gonna hurt. ellen, just kill him. do this, and we get our lives back. everything just goes away. ah. we need ice. brian, like it or not, our lives depend on his right now. there are other people behind this, and if he dies, they will come for us
phonet so you don't interrupt the inven . with that, let me get dirty. i am shannon o'neil. i work at the council on foreign relations very focused on next month america more broadly unedited and pleasure tonight at talking with two wonderful gentleman, who have written wonderful books are really impressive impressive books about mexico. the first one on my right is ricardo ainslie. his book is called "the fight to save juarez." this book tells the story of the border city, which many of you know i've had the unfortunate tension in recent years of being not only the most violent place in mexico, but by some accounts the most spineless in the world. he tells the story of this descent into darkness of this border city through the eyes and through the stories of many people in morris, the mayor from 20,722,010. it is a newspaper photographer who patrols the streets and shows up at the house and the grandstands. it is the mistress of a mid-level cartel operator. and finally a human rights activist that is thrown in to those trying to make sense of it and protects the people inside for
over by a dumb looking blonde. >> host: do you editorialize in your book's? >> guest: no, i don't editorialize. i think every biographer and editorialize is in what you choose to put in. and, you know, every saint has a past and every sinner has a future. i really try and be, i try and show all sides. this is why i love biography, because you were telling the history of the time and you're trying to give a nuanced, complex picture which is what most people are. >> host: few women in history you right at that the power to stop the world simply by getting married. for five years the widow of john f. kennedy had been the house object of people's admiration and overwhelming gifts. >> guest: i wrote that in 1978. we're sitting here in 2013, and i would stand by that. >> host: did you like jackie kennedy on nasa's after you are finished? >> guest: yes. i think it to go into these books, if not liking her subject, respecting your subject. and i came out of that book with real respect for this woman. she was strong and she was a great mother. and she -- i didn't realize until years and
about secrecy, i don't think you can draw from the fact that we want the program to continue the conclusion that the program should never have been secret. there are many intelligence programs that operate more effectively when they are not known because disclosure of what we obtain and how we obtain it can enable a hour adversaries to avoid or take steps to avoid what we are doing. that said, that doesn't mean that once they become disclosed, they are entirely ineffective. there is no question in my mind that this program is at least potentially less useful now than it would have been before the disclosure. whether it is actually less useful or not is going to take time to determine. but, you know, going forward obviously we have declassified and released the last two quarters of the fisa court and we are under the president's direction in a more forward leaning mode with respect to transparency. but we still come as a sort of custodian of the intelligence apparatus that protect the nation, we still have to be sensitive all the time to the fact that disclosures do risk compr
'll lie to you. i don't think people want that. i think that's why i've gotten some leeway from people in new jersey about areas where we disagree. at least they know i'm telling the truth. >> reporter: i was think being your style and president obama earlier today, because the president's trying to explain what he meant in 2009 and 2010 when he said if you liked your plan you can keep your plan, if you liked your doctor you can keep your doctor. that's not obviously entirely true for millions of americans. what advice would you give him, not that he's seeking your advice but what would you give to him? >> don't be so cute, and when you make a mistake, admit it. now listen, if it was a mistake in 2009, if he was mistaken in 2009-2010 on his understanding of how the law would operate, just admit it to people. you know what? i said it, i was wrong. i'm sorry, and we're going to try to fix this and make it better. i think people would give any leader in that circumstance a lot of credit for just owning up to it. >> reporter: what did you think of president obama's leadership during the go
to do this for people and the president. i don't know why anyone would site is. at least try and help with it. instead of siding with the corporations who want to have all the edge on the security -- on the insurance companies. thank you and god bless the people. from here's kathy montgomery, texas on our republican line. caller: i have been watching yhis president obama trey slithered his way out of this. you can keep your 26-year-old on your parents plan. actually, he's going to get rid of that. next year when our employers kick us off of their plan because obama wants it this way, no one is going to be on insurance. no one's going to have insurance. he is try to push us little by little onto socialized medicine that doesn't work. our family lives in europe. it doesn't work. my nephews can't get simple surgeries that they need. it is always delayed because the government doesn't know how to run things. my advice to people who are getting kicked off the plan, pay the fine until president obama is out of office and i pray to god that our government can get together and fix this mess.
. don't miss a special america tonight live town hall tonight 9 eastern on al jazeera america. >> i'm phil torezz, coming up next on techknow. >> hike! >> america's favorite sport is under fire. >> now, that impact simulated 100 g's of acceleration in your brain. >> it's the opponent no player can see. >> so the system is showing real-time impact. >> can science prevent concussions? >> i did my job and just had to sacrifice my brain to do it. ♪ >> taking a page out of "argo," an fbi sting has put the spotlight on california legislation. it focused on a power. latino lawmaker. the senate president and the chair of the latino legislative caucus appear in the affidavit, and while nobody has been charged with anything, what do you think the implications could be here? >> i think it -- you know, what you are going to see is probably some people within that caucus trying to distance themselves from the calderons, and i think what you are also going to see is some people in the grassroots trying to -- trying to make a move and -- and maybe possibly unseat -- unseat this political family,
was too dangerous. it is still a dangerous place, by the way. i don't want to sound pollyanna here. i don't want to underestimate the difficulties. my main point is that things have changed significantly for the better in afghanistan and the american people sadly don't know it. american itself, part of the the university itself. it started with 53 student 300idate is now at 1000 and of them are women. they have a broad number of courses. new just recently opened a campus in a center for economic women development established ith the department of defense would love to make that off the record that i can't. i'm sure some of my colleagues are wondering why we are using department of defense dollars to open up a women's economic element school. why is that not usaid binstead of d.o.d? it adds to the security of the country but the answer is, basically, the dod does a number of things including the expenditures which help the development of that country which is so essential to the security. , the town meeting that i had there, one student who talked about his life experience when the taliban
alisyn camerota. >> and i am bill hemmer. the president is expected to speak in new orleans but don't expect much on obama care. wendall what is expected. >> reporter: bill, the president travelled to new orleans to talk about the economy and show case and make american ports more competitive and handle the biggest container cargo ships to boost with exports and help with the economic recovery. he was joined in the andrews air force base with mary landrieu. she wanted to talk to him about a insurance company informing and tell them what is better. it is an effort to address the failed promise. it may not be enough for congressional republicans. senate minority mitch mcconnell to support legislation to allow americans to do what americans were promised in the first place. cope the plan they have and like. it is not clear if the federal government will order the plans. california cut a deal with blue cross to give 115,000 people to have three months to find new coverage. the president is looking for administrative solutions for the problem. >> my team, to see what can we do to close
estimation any way. you don't need trans fats. they were developed to increase the shelf life of products. there is an economic benefit to the people who make them because they can keep their products on the shelves longer. but while they increase the shelf life of the product, it decreases the shelf life of those who consume them. they increase chronic inflammation, which is substation for many forms of cancer. >> and people have been eating a lot fewer trans fats since the fda required that they be included on food level, and americans consumed 4.5 grams of trans-fat back in 2003 but that dropped to only 1 grama year last year. and so the question is is the fda late to the party with this proposal. >> well, better late than never. i have admiration for dr. peggy hamburg, and there is a lot of money at stake. there is a lot of pressure that they're getting from food manufacturers saying hey wait a minute, we don't want to do that. but i'm glad they are because it can make a big difference. the reasons trans-fat levels have dropped because companies have stopped using them in their produ
. they don't want them to become security, and so that is hampering getting enough trucks and vehicles on the road, in some of the most devastated areas. in terms of how people here are reacting at the southern end of the island, and really escapes a lot of the winds a lot of the damage, but there's a huge effort here. i was in one of the buildings just by the airport runway, and people just exhausted stretched out on the floor, and one woman just sitting upright, who just a stream of grief and tears coming out of here. so even though we are a fair way away from the center, you can see even here, just how hard people have been hit. >> harry, so with security a big issue there, when you are at the airport, and they are making plans on how to distribute the aid are they talks about security and what they can do? >> certainly there are an increasing number of troops. we have seen reports of taken to the streets, there are u.s. marines as well at the airport. assisting in the operation. eight aircraft are now being deployed. it was fumier until just recently when the u.s. doubled that numb
. they obviously don't know you very well. >> we'll try to cooperate that way. >> talk to anybody between the suv and the suv -- >> you remember we did that walk john there were a few people. >> wow. >> it was a great game. it's alabama -- it's a really special place. that campus and the people there. tons of people go there. you just feel like every time guy there you feel like you're home. >> i feel like the guy running the health care website for the president. >> oh, my lord. >> the leader. watching him on the field run that pre-game stuff with these kids and how he interacts with the kids and coaches. there's a precision an an execution there that's really unmatched. >> leadership, identify always said whether you're talking about running a country or a football team or running a baptist church, you know this. it starts at the top. and it's got to be strong. >> all right. >> entire organizes are turned on a dime. >> i was trying to help your book. >> by a strong leader. >> okay. so we have a lot to talk about this morning. >> like your father. what do you have against strong leaders? >> not
before coming. >> they don't have to. >> reporter: his first campaign and hard fought republican primary ended in victory with support from tea party members. the charge he faces today is a misdemeanor with a maximum sentence of six months in prison. his florida neighbors responded to word of his arrest. >> i think it's going to be a new career for him. there's no way to recover from that. >> reporter: he got the sentence first offenders in these cases usually get probation with the charges later dismissed if there are no more violations. as for what happens next, the house speaker john boehner says that's up to the congressman, his family and his constituents. >> pete williams outside the courthouse this morning. >>> we move on to the war in afghanistan and an agreement that might keep the u.s. there for another decade or longer. richard engel broke this story and joins us from kabul. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, savannah. thousands of afghan officials are starting to gather here in kabul to vote starting tomorrow on a joint u.s.-afghan security agreement that if pass
's in the package? and he said, don't you remember? yesterday i told you that i would be bring something curtain rods this morning, and on thursday afternoon, when he asked me to ride home with me, i said, sure, and then a few minutes later, i asked him, lee, today is not friday. today is thursday. and he says, i know that. and then that's when he said he was -- he told me that, i'm going to go out to see marina and get some curtain rods because she had made some curtains for him, and he was going to get the curtain rods where he could hang the curtains in his room at the rooming house. >> did you ever see -- i'm sorry. did you ever see him bring that package into the depository? >> no, i did not. i did not see lee -- lee had the package with him and he walked from where the parking lot where i had to park my car. he had the package with him and he did good into the back of the depository, going up the steps of the loading dock. >> you since then, even though the warren commission talked to you later on, that had to be the rifle, but you question whether it as a rifle. didn't seem like the size
been secret facilities. that's why we don't take anything at face value. >> reporter: this deal is a confidence building measure. it buys time to broker a more complete agreement that addresses things like destroying all of iran's nuclear fuel and giving access to all of either facilities. basically the hard part is just beginning. >> margaret, thank you. >>> eric cantor is the man responsible for bringing any additional sanctions to a vote in the house. he calls this deal a mistake. congressman cantor is in rich mopp mond, virginia. congressman, good morning. >> good morning. >> you heard the secretary of state say this is good because it expands the time that iran will have capacity to make a nuclear weapon, there is more inspection and some restriction 20% will have to be changed. why isn't that a good deal to freeze things and delay? >> charlie, i think this deal, this interim deal with iran, is in fact dangerous. it is a deal which brings iran closer to becoming a nuclear power. this deal that has been negotiated by the secretary of state frankly falls well short of the u.n
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